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Shave it or save it The 11 huge lock hair puzzles - answered by experts?

Shave it or save it The 11 huge lock hair puzzles - answered by experts?

Do you have to cut your hair, cover your roots or give up shampoo for the next few months? What about the growth of your pubic hair? Here's everything you need to know about grooming at home Leah Harper Leah Harper @theharpsbizarre Tue 28 Apr 2020 14.00 BSTLast modified: Tue 28 Apr 2020 17.15 BST Actions 78 comments 344 “The biggest challenge is when they don't don't stand still. ” "The biggest challenge is when they don't stay still." Photograph: Karl Tapales / Getty Images GIven that we are in the midst of a global housebound crisis, you might think that a short back and side would be the last thing on everyone's mind. But you would be wrong. Physical distance hasn't stopped people around the world, from Phillip Schofield to Malala Yousafzai, reach the scissors - with varying degrees of success. Since the temptation to give yourself or your loved ones and roommates a quick cut seems to be matched only by the desire to bake banana bread, here are some things to consider. Should you cut your hair? Subscribe to the Fashion Statement email Read More Hairdressers recommend regular appointments to keep your hair looking good and your cuts looking fresh, so it's no wonder many of us want to keep it. But most of e-mail Fashion Statement Read more Hairdressers recommend regular appointments to keep your hair looking good and your cuts looking fresh, so it's no wonder many of us want to keep it. But most of e-mail Fashion Statement Read more Hairdressers recommend regular appointments to keep your hair looking good and your cuts looking fresh, so it's no wonder many of us want to keep it. But most of 
stylists have advice: don't do it.
"I am sorry for all the stylists who, after that, will be faced with many DIY disasters," says Keri Daniel, owner of Danique Hairdressing in Leicester. "If you really have to, it's worth investing in the right tools - even a professional would be hard pressed to get a good result using the kitchen scissors." You can get hairdressing scissors and cutting combs cheap online - even razors - and they will give you a better finish. And the fringes? Getting stung in the eye by your own bangs is no fun. Many fringe wearers will already have experienced DIY trimmings, but, if you are new to this area, the advice is to cut upward, not crosswise, using only the tips of the scissors. Daniel goes further: “I suggest using a wide-tooth comb, pulling the hair down from the eyebrows and lifting them slightly [before cutting]. Any lifting of the bangs will give it a slight graduation and will make it softer. That way, even if you make a mistake, it is unlikely to look horrible. "Should you just shave it off?
The hairdressers and barbers being closed, some people - including Riz Ahmed and David Beckham - chose to simply cut the ground. It's quite the locking look, but it's not as simple as you might hope. "You have to make sure that the protection you put on the mower is properly attached - otherwise you can go from a class of four to a class zero by accident, and there is no discoloration," says the owner. celebrity salon and stylist Jamie Stevens. "You may think you can do year three anywhere, but the parietal bridge and occipital bone [toward the back of the head] protrude slightly, and a few days later, it will start to have a strange shape because these areas should be slightly tapered. "Should you do it yourself or give the scissors to someone you live with? Advertising" Think about what's best for your home, because you have to live with these people, "warns Daniel. Like most Professionals, hairdressers have the gift of making their job easier than it is. "If you cut your hair, you will need a front and back mirror," says Stevens. "J 've seen people use their phones, but it gets a little tricky because you have to hold it, the comb, the scissors and the clipper. Get help if you can. 

"How do you cut children's hair? 

"The biggest challenge when cutting children's hair is that
oper the ends very, "she said." Don't try anything too radical. "

And your roots? This may be the biggest gift you've ever had for a trip to the salon, but there are better solutions than dyeing at home. "A zigzag parting can help mask this line of regrowth and, depending on your hair color, mascara can be a great way to cover grays," says Stevens. "Or just have a little fun - we put a bright green feather in a partition. It looked like Billie Eilish's green roots. Kelly V says the biggest problem with DIY dyeing is when those with blond hair turn brown to avoid root regrowth. "The trend is to go for ashy, cool and brown colors, but it will just leave your hair blonde khaki," she says. Instead of that, “You will have to select a dye that contains a lot of red tones [to get the color you want]. Also, always do the patch test. "Advertising Daniel suggests visiting your salon website to find out what products they have used and investing in them." You may be able to buy them through the salon, which can be a great way to support them during their closure, "she adds." The dyes you could buy at the supermarket are not professional products, and that can make it much more difficult to color in the future. " Advertising Daniel suggests visiting your trade show website to find out what products they have used and to invest in them. "You may be able to buy them through the trade show, which can be a great way to support them while they're closed," she adds. "The dyes you could buy at the supermarket are not professional products, and that can make it much more difficult to color in the future." Advertising Daniel suggests visiting your trade show website to find out what products they have used and to invest in them. "You may be able to buy them through the trade show, which can be a great way to support them while they're closed," she adds. "The dyes you could buy at the supermarket are not professional products, and that can make it much more difficult to color in the future."

?How to take care of afro hair 

"An inch of growth in Afro hair doesn't make as much difference," says Stevens, whose salon specializes in Afro hair. “It's easier to hide that he's late for a cut. Relaxed hair will have curly roots, but I would never recommend using a relaxant at home - you will get a snap. You can go through it with straightening irons, but it would take a long time. I would just suggest wearing your hair. "What if you run out of shampoo and conditioner and can't get to the stores? Join the" no poo "movement and break free from commercial hair care! Well, that's an option - and locking offers a chance to wait for the initial fatty period in relative privacy. Otherwise, according to Stevens, the shower gel can replace the shampoo if you are desperate, while mayonnaise, avocado or coconut oil can replace the conditioner. "If you look at what branded products use in their ingredients, you can get an idea of ​​the kitchen cupboard alternatives," says Daniel. Of course, you probably wash a lot more than you need anyway. 

How often should you worry about washing your hair when nobody can see it?

"Realistically, you don't need to wash your hair more than once a week, unless you do sports or have a job in the kitchen," says Daniel. For those of between us who like to wash our hair daily, this may seem like a big question. But she assures me that it is possible. “On the third day, you can spray it with a little water and dry it again to give it some momentum. Stay away from rectifiers if you can. On the fourth day, you can start wearing your hair. Dry shampoo and texture sprays can also give unwashed hair a little more life. You are with your family and loved ones, staying at home - this is the best chance to rest your hair. " water and dry it again to give it some momentum. Stay away from rectifiers if you can. On the fourth day, you can start wearing your hair. Dry shampoo and texture sprays can also give unwashed hair a little more life. You are with your family and loved ones, staying at home - this is the best chance to rest your hair. " water and dry it again to give it some momentum. Stay away from rectifiers if you can. On the fourth day, you can start wearing your hair. Dry shampoo and texture sprays can also give unwashed hair a little more life. You are with your family and loved ones, staying at home - this is the best chance to rest your hair. "
What about body hair - is it time to grow it? Advertising Hair removal for body hair - especially pubic hair - is often best left to professionals. While shaving your own legs can be simple, waxing your bikini line is another matter. So is it time to go natural? "We have received many requests from customers who are halfway through laser hair removal courses to find out what they should do," says Dr. Chloë Butler, founder of the Chloë Edit clinic in Worcestershire. "We advise you not to try DIY waxing, as it can be quite difficult unless you have the right equipment and patience." Although trimming or shaving pubic hair may seem simple, Butler thinks that some people had better stay well alone. You may even find that you prefer your new look. "Make the right choice based on the type of skin and hair you have, not the" trendy "style," says Butler. “If you have a thicker hair follicle, you may be more prone to ingrown hairs or rashes. If you have oily skin, you may have clogged pores and irritation. Dry skin tends to be thinner and more likely to tear. Ow. Now is the right time to experience hairstyles? Rather than shaving their heads, Stevens suggests that men try to grow their hair long or grow a beard. If you're tempted by a full style, he suggests ordering a wig online: “Walk around the house and see 

how you feel. 

What kind of reaction do you get when you are FaceTiming friends and family? "Daniel believes that, apart from buzzcut, other hair trends are likely to emerge after lockdown." It's exciting from a hairstyle perspective. People who wanted to grow their gray hair or go from d 'a very blonde color to a more natural color have an opportunity to do so. "" In the end, relax, "says Stevens." Kiss your new hair and, if you are really embarrassed, put on a hat or a scarf. "The news is threatened ... ... Just when we need it most. Millions of readers from around the world flock to The Guardian for honest, authoritative, and fact-based stories that can help them understand the biggest challenge we have faced in our lifetime. But at this crucial moment, the media are facing an unprecedented existential challenge. As businesses around the world feel the pinch, advertising revenues that have long helped support our journalism continue to fall. We need your help to fill the void. We believe that each of us deserves equal access to vital public service journalism. So, unlike many others, we made a different choice: keep Guardian journalism open to everyone, no matter where they live or what they can afford to pay. This would not be possible without the financial contributions of those who can afford it, who now support our work in 180 countries around the world. We have maintained our editorial independence from the disintegration of traditional media - with social platforms giving rise to disinformation, the seemingly unstoppable rise of big tech and independent voices being crushed by commercial property. Guardian independence means that we can set our own agenda and express our own opinions. Our journalism is free from commercial and political bias - never influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. It makes us different. This means that we can challenge the powerful without fear and give a voice to those who are less heard. With the financial support of readers, we can continue to investigate, unravel and question. It protected our independence, which has never been more critical. We are so grateful. We need your support to continue providing quality open and independent journalism. And it's there for the long haul. Each reader's contribution, large or small, is so precious. Support the goalie from just $ 1 - and it only takes a minute. Thank you. has never been more critical. We are so grateful. We need your support to continue providing quality open and independent journalism. And it's there for the long haul. Each reader's contribution, large or small, is so precious. Support the goalie from just $ 1 - and it only takes a minute. Thank you. has never been more critical. We are so grateful. We need your support to continue providing quality open and independent journalism. And it's there for the long haul. Each reader's contribution, large or small, is so precious. Support the goalie from just $ 1 - and it only takes a minute. Thank you.

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